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-<font size="3">'''Featured Article'''</font>+<font>'''Featured Article'''</font>
-[[Image:Elliot_wave1.jpg|right|160px|]]+[[Image:Elliot_wave1.jpg|left|130px|]]
-[[Elliot Wave]] theory was initiated in the 1930s by Ralph Nelson Elliot. His basic theory was that [[crowd behaviour]], the basis for market activity, tends to operate in recognisable phases, and as such, [[price movement]]s can be anticipated to some degree. +[[Elliot wave]] theory was initiated in the 1930s by Ralph Nelson Elliot. His basic theory was that [[crowd behaviour]], the basis for market activity, tends to operate in recognisable phases, and as such, [[price movement]]s can be anticipated to some degree.
- +
-During his early studies, using [[stock market]] data for his analysis, Elliot isolated thirteen examples of patterns – or waves – that are repetitive in their form only, and that the time and amplitude of the waves need not necessarily be repetitive... +
 +During his early studies, using [[stock market]] data for his analysis, Elliot isolated thirteen examples of patterns – or waves – that are repetitive in their form only, and that the time and amplitude of the waves need not necessarily be repetitive...
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{| style="border: 1px solid #FDB801; color: #000; background-color: #FAE27C; width:100%;margin-top: 10px;" {| style="border: 1px solid #FDB801; color: #000; background-color: #FAE27C; width:100%;margin-top: 10px;"

Revision as of 13:10, 6 July 2005


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Elliot wave theory was initiated in the 1930s by Ralph Nelson Elliot. His basic theory was that crowd behaviour, the basis for market activity, tends to operate in recognisable phases, and as such, price movements can be anticipated to some degree.

During his early studies, using stock market data for his analysis, Elliot isolated thirteen examples of patterns – or waves – that are repetitive in their form only, and that the time and amplitude of the waves need not necessarily be repetitive...

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